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Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 8. (ed. Frank Moore) 77 1 Browse Search
Benson J. Lossing, Pictorial Field Book of the Civil War. Volume 3. 27 1 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 8. (ed. Frank Moore). You can also browse the collection for B. J. Osterhaus or search for B. J. Osterhaus in all documents.

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command of Geary's division, Twelfth corps, Osterhaus's division, Fifteenth corps and two brigadesent down the river by the enemy, cutting off Osterhaus's division from the balance of Sherman's trolities for avoiding them were close at hand, Osterhaus was directed to send a brigade, under cover filade the position the enemy had taken, and Osterhaus established a section of twenty-pounder Parr) after having secured the prisoners, two of Osterhaus's regiments had been sent forward on the Chaeted, and all the troops over, or crossing. Osterhaus received instructions to move, with his divi be called to that part of the report of General Osterhaus which relates to the conduct of the offimiles. At daylight the pursuit was renewed — Osterhaus in the advance, Geary following, and Cruft ipon the left, a distance of about six miles! Osterhaus's division was on the extreme right; then Geednesday, the former on the extreme right of Osterhaus's division, the latter on the right of Johns[24 more...]
and proceed to the creek a mile above and to the right, where General Woods's brigade, of General Osterhaus's division, was constructing a pole-bridge, which was nearly completed. When I arrived atestroyed bridge over Chattanooga Creek, it was after two o'clock P. M. before our advance, General Osterhaus's division, reached the rebel lines strongly posted in the gorge. The attack was soon madneral Geary's division advancing still further to the left in the valley; at the same time General Osterhaus's division was advancing to the east side of the ridge to my right. We continued the adwo divisions of Fourteenth corps, under Major-General Palmer, had the advance, followed by General Osterhaus's division; then came the two brigades of our division, followed by General Geary's divisithe night, four miles from Ringgold. At early day on the morning of the twenty-seventh, General Osterhaus, taking the advance, followed by our division, we moved forward. At about eight o'clock w